Presentation on theme: "Lecture 17: General bank management"— Presentation transcript:
1Lecture 17: General bank management Mishkin Ch 9 – part Apage
2Outline The bank balance sheet T-accounts Bank management money How do banks get funds and use funds.T-accountsbusinessHow do banks operate?Bank managementriskManage risk to be within proper limits.
3The bank balance sheetBalance sheet of a bank is a listing of its assets, its liabilities and bank capital.Assets:what the bank owns, uses of fundsLiabilitieswhat the bank owes to others, sources of fundsBank capitalBank’s net worth, defined to be the difference between its assets and its liabilities
5LiabilitiesLiabilities are a bank's sources of funds, it specifies what the bank owes to others .Checkable Deposits:checking accounts, etc.liquid, payable on demand, decline in importanceNontransaction Deposits:interest-bearing savings accounts and time deposits (e.g. CDs).the primary source of bank funds.Borrowings:loans obtained from the Fed (discount loans), other banks (in overnight Fed funds market), corporations, etc.an increasingly important source of bank funds.
6Bank capitalnet worthraised by selling new equity (stocks) or from retained earningsa cushion from insolvency
7Assets Bank assets indicate use of bank funds. Reserves: vault cash + deposits in an account at the Fedrequired reserves + excess reservesCash in the process of collectionDeposits at other banks1 - 3 are cash items only 4%
8Assets – cont’d Securities: Loans: Other Assets: physical assets, etc. not allowed to hold stocks, they hold debt instruments (bonds)short-term U.S. government bonds are "secondary reserves"Loans:relatively illiquid, greater default riskprimary profit source for banksOther Assets: physical assets, etc.4 - 5 are income-earning assets
9T - account Bank performs asset transformations. ‘borrows short and lends long’Use T-account to keep track of bank’s business.T-account is a simplified balance sheet, that lists only the changes that occur in balance sheet items starting from some initial balance sheet position.
10Example 1 - cash depositFirst National BankAssetsLiabilitiesVault Cash+$100Checkable depositsOpening of a checking account leads to an increase in the bank’s reserves equal to the increase in checkable deposits.First National BankAssetsLiabilitiesReserves+$100Checkable deposits
11Example 2 - check deposit First National BankAssetsLiabilitiesCash items in process of collection+$100CheckabledepositsFirst National BankAssetsLiabilitiesReserves+$100Checkable depositsSecond National BankAssetsLiabilitiesReserves-$100Checkable deposits
12Example 3 - making a profit First National BankAssetsLiabilitiesRequired reserves+$10Checkable deposits+$100Loans+$90Asset transformation: selling liabilities (e.g. checkable deposits) with one set of characteristics and using the proceeds to buy assets (e.g. loans) with a different set of characteristicsThe bank borrows short (e.g. checkable deposits) and lends long (e.g. loans)
13Bank Management Liquidity Management Asset Management enough cash and liquidity assets to pay depositorsAsset Managementdiversifying investmentLiability Managementlow cost of getting fundsCapital Adequacy Managementget enough bank capital as required by regulatorsmanage credit riskmanage interest-rate riskmanage risks in off-balance-sheet activities
14Liquidity managementBanks need to have sufficient reserves or liquid asset to meet obligations to depositors – satisfy their withdrawals.Too much?Too little?
15Ample excess reservesBankAssetsLiabilitiesReserves$20MDeposits$100MLoans$80MBank Capital$10MSecuritiesSuppose required reserve ratio is 10%, for $100 deposit, how much required reserve should the bank have?ample excess reservesdeposit outflow (e.g. $10M)bank doesn’t need to take actions.BankAssetsLiabilitiesReserves$10MDeposits$90MLoans$80MBank CapitalSecurities
16No excess reservesBankAssetsLiabilitiesReserves$10MDeposits$100M$0$90MLoansBank CapitalSecuritiesReserves are a legal requirement and the shortfall must be eliminated (bank needs to take actions – it has 4 options – all costly).Excess reserves are insurance against the costs associated with deposit outflows
17Option 1: borrow from the Fed BankAssetsLiabilitiesReserves$9MDeposits$90MLoansBorrow from FedSecurities$10MBank CapitalBorrowing from the Fed incurs cost of interest payments based on the discount rate.
18Option 2: borrow from other banks AssetsLiabilitiesReserves$9MDeposits$90MLoansBorrowingSecurities$10MBank CapitalIf borrow temporarily (overnight), cost incurred is the interest rate (the fed funds market rate) paid on the borrowed funds.Long-term loans cost much more.
19Option 3: sell securities BankAssetsLiabilitiesReserves$9MDeposits$90MLoansBank Capital$10MSecurities$1MThe cost of selling securities is the brokerage and other transaction costs, and may incur capital loss.
20Option 4: Call in or sell off loans BankAssetsLiabilitiesReserves$9MDeposits$90MLoans$81MBank Capital$10MSecuritiesReduction of loans is the most costly way of acquiring reserves.Calling in loans antagonizes customers.Other banks may only agree to purchase loans at a substantial discount.
21Liquidity management Conclusion: Excess reserves are ‘insurance’ against the costs associated with deposit outflows.Another ‘insurance’ is holding liquid assets, mainly the ‘secondary reserves’ - short-term U.S. government securities.